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The stage is set for the Marina Rubicón Round Canary Islands

Posted on 18 July 2014 by Valencia Sailing

With Team Brunel and Team Campos docked in Marina Rubicón, making the finals tweaks to their VO65′s, and with the expected arrival of Team SCA, early on Saturday morning, everything is ready for the start of the inaugural Round Canary Islands Race.

The route of the Round Canary Islands Race is fairly simple. The start will be given a few hundred meters off the Marina Rubicón entrance, which is located at the southernmost tip of Lanzarote. The VO65′s will then head north and round the archipelago’s seven main islands and handful of smaller islets with a straightforward rule. Boats have to leave all islands to starboard, round the archipelago and return to Marina Rubicón.

The Canary islands being in the trade wind belt, the prevailing wind is northeasterly throughout the year, being strongest in July and August and lightest in October and November. The high volcanic islands cause some local variations in both wind direction and strength. As a rule, there are different winds in the lee of the islands compared to the coasts exposed to the trade winds. When the NE trades are blowing strongly, an opposing wind usually blows on the other side of the island, varying in strength with the strength of the trade wind. A funnelling effect is also felt along the coasts of some of the mountainous islands and the trades can be accelerated by up to 15 knots in places.

After crossing the starting line, the fleet will head upwind to the northernmost islet of the archipelago, the volcanic islands of Alegranza. After rounding Alegranza, the VO65′s will head south, sailing along the east coastline of Lanzarote and Fuerteventura. They will then embark on a westward route towards El Hierro, the westernmost island of the Canaries, that will first take them south of Gran Canaria.

Common sense would dictate that navigators would choose a route that minimizes distance. However, the island of Tenerife and its imposing Teide mountain cast a wind shadow that extends tens of miles south of the island. Teide has an altitude of 3,718 meters, making it the highest mountain in Spain and one of the highest in Europe. With a surface of more than 2,000 km2, Tenerife’s impact on the atmosphere is such that the fleet will have to sail further south. Navigators will have to find the sweet spot between minimizing distance and maximizing speed.

Rounding the island of El Hierro will be another critical point. Going too close to the shore could come with a heavy price as the boats could find themselves trapped in a hole for hours with hardly any breeze. Once past El Hierro, the VO65′s will again sail upwind, towards La Palma, their final rounding point. From that point, the fleet will have a 200-mile stretch of nearly straight-line reaching to the finish line, off the Marina Rubicón.

NASA’s satellite photo, taken exactly 13 months ago, clearly shows the effect the land masses have on the prevailing trade winds. The breeze is funneled between the islands but becalmed to the south of them.

Telefonica training route – August 2011

Team Telefonica had established in 2011 its training base in Marina Rubicón, in view of the 2011-12 Volvo Ocean Race, and rounding the Canary archipelago was, obviously, part of its training schedule. The Google Map here below isn’t a simple approximation of a possible route but represents the exact trace of the Spanish VOR70 in the training session that started on August 17, 2011 and lasted exactly 52 hours and 21 minutes.

Although the Telefonica VOR70 wasn’t in racing mode, as the three VO65′s will be from tomorrow, her route gives a very good idea of what the three teams will be doing during the weekend. It will also be interesting to see how the brand new VO65′s compare to the VOR70′s and this will be the very first time such a precise reference exists.

Conditions during Telefonica’s training session in 2011 were quite brisk and the Spanish VOR70 was doing most of the time 20kt with peaks of 25kt. The only major setback the Spanish team suffered, was getting trapped, nearly windless, south of El Hierro for approximately one hour.

Conditions during the following three days are expected to be very similar to the ones Telefonica experienced three years ago and given the fact the VO65′s are considered to be, on average, 10%-15% slower than their predecessors, organizers expect a duration of about 58 hours for the Round Canary Islands Race. The winning boat is expected to cross the finish line in the wee hours of Tuesday.

Stay tuned here for more exhaustive coverage of the Marina Rubicón Round Canary Islands Race, starting at Saturday noon.

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Bernard Stamm and Jean Le Cam at the start of the Barcelona World Race

Posted on 17 July 2014 by Valencia Sailing

[Source: IMOCA Ocean Masters] Bernard Stamm has hardly stopped over the past few months, busily putting his new project into place. The determined Swiss sailor won his bet today as he prepares for a new round-the-world race – double-handed this time.

So the double winner of the Around Alone will be on the startline at the next edition of the Barcelona World race at the helm of an IMOCA 60 – former Jörg Riechers’ boat Mare – which will be dressed up in the colours of Cheminées Poujoulat, Bernard’s loyal partner since 2003 who will side with him again on this new adventure. Jean Le Cam will accompany him on this “four-handed” adventure.

Since last December, Bernard Stamm has done everything in his power to bounce back and build up a new project. “Everything kind of fell apart with I lost my boat, especially since no other IMOCA 60 seemed to be available. Which is why I tried working on other projects simultaneously, and some of them nearly worked. Then I found out through the class that an IMOCA boat was on the market, so I went for it.” Bernard Stamm has signed a lease contract with an option to buy Jörg Riecher’s Farr-design boat that was launched in 2007 and aboard which Michel Desjoyeaux won the 2008-09 Vendée Globe. It then came second in the 2010-11 Barcelona World Race with Iker Martinez and Xabi Fernandez, and was back at the 2012-13 Vendée Globe with Jérémie Beyou.

“It has been regularly re-fitted to follow the IMOCA rule and all work carried out has been done well. It’s still a big step down for me, since my team and I had developed our previous boat to a really high level,” explains Bernard, who will be sailing his new boat from Lorient to Brest this week. “We will work on the 60-foot boat at our home-base, completing the work that the old owner began then adapting it to our way of working. And of course we’ll dress it up with our sponsors colours,” he added, happy to announce that Cheminées Poujoulat, world leader in fireplaces and chimneys, will be continuing to support him as he heads towards the third edition of the Barcelona World race, the only round-the-world double-handed non-stop and without assistance race, which starts in Barcelona in Spain on 31 December 2014. “Cheminées Poujoulat has been active in sailing with Bernard Stamm for aver 10 years. Participating in a round-the-world with such an experienced and competitive team is a great opportunity for our brand,” declared Frédéric Coirier, CEO of the Poujoulat Group.

Quite a tandem!

“Between us, we have accumulated a huge amount of miles, that’s for sure. Racing together will be an enriching experience – things kind of happened by chance, but it’s great,” said Jean Le Cam. Together the two men will form one of the most experienced teams in the race.”

Between them they accumulate no less than six Vendée Globe participations, nine round-the-worlds and sixty or so Transats! Suffice to say that the two men aren’t just here to take part – they’re here to win. Over the next few months they will be doing everything they can to get there, although they are aware they’ll have to move and adapt fast. “The race start is tomorrow! The boat should be back in the water by the end of August and then we have to learn to tame it. We’ll multiply our training sessions, tests, calibrations as much as we can in order to be at the top as quickly as possible,” continues the Swiss sailor who will be fully supported by his loyal team. “I’ve done everything I can to maintain my team and base in Brest over the past months. It wasn’t easy but today these efforts are paying off and that’s good news,” he stated, adding that he will continue to sail on the Diam 24 One Design circuit in parallel. “We’re already committed and it allows us to maintain a continuity in our preparation. We’ll be taking part in the next races even if we missed the Trinité-sur-Mer race last weekend. And I’ll have to step up my physical preparation to be 100% up to speed by September because I still have a few cervical problems from my accident in December that I’m treating with my physiotherapist. All the thorax injuries have healed”, concluded Bernard who should soon be announcing the arrival of new partners very shorty.

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Marina Rubicón sets ambitious goal with Round Canary Islands Race

Posted on 15 July 2014 by Valencia Sailing

A brand new offshore race will see the light this weekend off Marina Rubicón, in Lanzarote, Spain, as a local ORC fleet and no less than three VO65′s will embark on the inaugural edition of the Marina Rubicón Round Canary Islands Race.

As its name implies, the participating fleet will set off in front of Marina Rubicón, round the seven Canary islands and finish again off Marina Rubicón, covering a total of, approximately, 650 nautical miles. Conditions are expected to be varied and crews will have a full plate during the three racing days.

Three VO65′s, half the six-strong fleet that will take part in the upcoming Volvo Ocean Race, will be on the starting line off Marina Rubicón at 12pm local time on Saturday. This will also make it the very first time the brand new one-designs will line up against each other and will certainly provide a unique opportunity to gauge their performance in view of the start in Alicante, less than three months from now.

Team Brunel, skippered by Bouwe Bekking, is an obvious participant as the Dutch team call Marina Rubicón their home, having established a training base there a few months ago.

Team SCA will also sail on familiar waters as their training base is also in Lanzarote, a few miles north of Marina Rubicón. It will be very interesting to evaluate how the all-female crew measures up to their all-male opponents. Team SCA’s squad is now complete with 15 women from five nations representing, without an doubt, the best of the best in female offshore sailing. In addition, Team SCA is the best-funded of the six participating teams in the 2014-15 Volvo Ocean Race and its crew has thousands of ocean miles under their belts, a lot of them in two-boat training mode against a modified VOR70.

The third participant will, undoubtedly, be the one to take a close look at. Pedro Campos’ Team Campos, skippered by Spanish champion Iker Martinez, will actually make their first public appearance after officially announcing their participation less than a month ago. Despite having a star-studded crew they lack the training time their opponents have had so far. The Spanish VO65 is currently on her way to Lanzarote, having left her base in northern Spain on Monday.

What will certainly catch our attention on Saturday, and that of our camera, will certainly be Michel Desjoyeaux! Team Campos has just announced that the French offshore sailing legend will be onboard in order to coach the team and help in their preparation for the Volvo Ocean Race.

Although the focus will be on the VO65′s, a fleet of local ORC’s is also expected to take part in this first edition of the race and organizers have set an ambitious goal to make this bi-annual race the European equivalent of the Caribbean RORC 600. The Canary Islands certainly have the conditions to make this happen and one can only hope that a few years from now the Marina Rubicón Round Canary Islands Race will have become a permanent feature in the European sailing season.

VSail.info will, obviously be there in order to provide full coverage. Stay tuned for two days, Friday and Saturday, of in-depth reports, photos and interviews from Marina Rubicón. If conditions allow it, we will follow the three VO65′s during the initial dozens of miles of the race.

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Shockwave takes line honors in Newport Bermuda Race

Posted on 23 June 2014 by Valencia Sailing

[Source: Newport Bermuda Race] George Sakellaris’ big white Richel/Pugh mini-maxi Shockwave crossed the finish line off Bermuda’s St. David’s Lighthouse Monday morning at 5:34 race time EDT (6:34AM local time). Her elapsed time was 63:04:11. Bella Mente, Hap Fauth’s 72 foot Judel/Vrolijk mini-maxi, followed by seven minutes with her time at 63:11:25. The two had battled head to head within sight of each almost continuously for over 635 miles.

Caol Ila R, Alex Schaerer’s 68 foot Mills IRC racer, crossed third at 8:33 local time, three hours behind Shockwave at 66:03:52.

Based on preliminary ORR results, Shockwave stands first on corrected time in the Gibbs Hill Lighthouse Division, Bella Mente is second and Caol Ila R is third.

The next boat on the course, the US Naval Academy TP52 Constellation, is expected to finish more than 16 hours after the leader on Monday night. The remainder of the fleet is caught in the fickle winds of a frontal zone, waiting for the system to drift east-southeast and weaken. The picture is not pretty for boats still on the course. Light conditions will prevail through Wednesday and maybe longer.

George Sakellaris’ Shockwave takes line honors in Newport Bermuda Race

Robbie Doyle sailed his 12th Newport Bermuda Race as the “stratitician” on board George Sakellaris’ Shockwave.

Doyle said, “Different guys called different things for the general strategy. The navigator made a lot of big calls. We had to hunt to find the (Gulf) Stream… we never found the 4 knot real road to Bermuda. It had broken up before we got there. Forecasters had predicted it might, but they suggested we might get there before it would start to dismember. The Stream was really breaking up pretty quick.”

“We got a knot and a half out of it.” He continued, “The stream came around (motioning to indicate a southwest to northeast direction to southeast direction) and what happened is that this part (flow) stopped and decided it was going to reconnect itself eventually and just become a smooth stream. We got through it.”

When asked about the cold core eddy predicted below the flow, Doyle said, “We caught that eddy, but it was only a knot and a half of current; still nice because we had it for 40 nautical miles. It wasn’t the three knots we had fought to get to that point for.“

Congratulations to George Sakellaris and the team aboard Shockwave for winning line honors in this year’s race. The win adds to Shockwave’s growing list of recent victories, highlighted by their division win in the 2012 Newport-Bermuda Race, the 2013 Montego Bay, and the 2014 RORC Caribbean 600 Race. Originally launched in 2008 as Alpha Romero 3, Shockwave continues her winning ways.

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Newport to Bermuda: Back of fleet drifts hard right, leaders riding high

Posted on 22 June 2014 by Valencia Sailing

[Source: Newport to Bermuda] The big difference between the faster, leading boats and those further back is the Gulf Stream. Carina and Christopher Dragon, two of the leading boats on corrected time, are nearby and in the axis of the Gulf Stream which is flowing west to east. The current may actually be making wind for them, giving them additional apparent wind to sail with. At 2:AM today, the leading mini-maxis had reached the southbound cold core eddy, and were picking up a free ride toward Bermuda. The slower boats in the drifting conditions are north of the current and will suffer till the wind builds today, maybe this afternoon.”

For many of the 1500+ sailors on 162 boats on course to Bermuda in the 49th Newport Bermuda Race, yesterday’s Summer Solstice must have seemed like the longest night ever. Shockwave, the line honors leader at noon Saturday then 438nm from Bermuda, was still 336nm from Bermuda at 2:00 AM Sunday.

The 2012 Gibbs Hill Lighthouse winner was averaging a velocity made good to Bermuda of 8.3kts, compared to 9.2kts up to noon Saturday. At 2:AM Shockwave was doing 10.3kts making a good course of 152º toward Bermuda.

Bella Mente is currently sitting second in line honors at the 2014 Newport to Bermuda Race

For those 14 hours, Shockwave had averaged 7.2kts. George David’s Rambler had averaged 16.1kts on the way to smashing the record in 2012. Rambler sailed the entire course in 39hrs 39min. The mini-maxis are well beyond that now, so no record will fall in 2014.

The 2:00 AM snapshot of the fleet on the Pantaenius Race Tracker, online for everyone to see, showed the back of the fleet taking a hard right turn. Hard in the sense that it is a 90º turn to the west, but harder still insomuch that these boats are sailing a bad tack to Bermuda or just drifting at less than 1kt. Dock talk in Bermuda will be stories about no wind or a big bad windshift during this long Summer Solstice night.

Christopher Dragon, estimated to be in the lead for best corrected time at Noon Saturday, still held that position. Then she was 477nm from Bermuda. At 2:00AM this morning she was 396nm out, making only 81nm in 14hrs, averaging 5.7kts She was reported as doing 8.2kts heading 141º.

Carina, winner of St. David’s Lighthouses in 2010 and 2012, was 457nm away reported doing 2.1kts steering 138º and just out of the pack drifting west. Carina had covered only 33nm toward Bermuda in 14 hours but appears to be breaking out of the drifting pack at 2:00AM.

The big difference between the faster, leading boats and those further back is the Gulf Stream. Carina and Christopher Dragon, two of the leading boats on corrected time, are nearby and in the axis of the Gulf Stream which is flowing west to east. The current may actually be making wind for them, giving them additional apparent wind to sail with. At 2:AM today, the leading mini-maxis had reached the southbound cold core eddy, and were picking up a free ride toward Bermuda. The slower boats in the drifting conditions are north of the current and will suffer till the wind builds today, maybe this afternoon.

At noon Saturday, Sinn Fein, the other two-time St. David’s Lighthouse winner (2006-2008), had been in second place based on estimated corrected time. She was 458nm out at noon Saturday and by 2:00AM was sailing at 1.9kts heading at 124º.

Selkie, sailed by Sheila McCurdy, past Commodore of the Cruising Club of America, was stuck in the back half of the fleet in a drifter doing a painful 0.3kts and drifting at 249º. Newton Merrill’s Finess a J42 just west of Selkie was doing 1.1kts at 90º drifting painfully the other direction.

Joe Harris in Gryphon Solo2, a double hander, was just picking up a breeze and the eastbound current. He was doing 7kts at 158º.

Weather Update: Commanders’ Weather
1) We have a front lying close to 35-35 30n
a) Weak ripples of low pressure will move E along the front today and Mon

2) Satellite imagery shows a band of showers/squalls/t-storms from 34-36n
a) The cells are moving mainly from W to E, or a shade N of E
b) There may be some gusts to 40 kts near some of the heavier t-storms along the frontal boundary along with lots of lightning

3) In general, increasing ENE and E winds to the N of the front, nearing 36-37n (with a rather narrow band of 20-30 kts) and also a band of 20-30 kts of SW flow a little S of the front

4) Flow then settles to the SW closer to 14-20 kts further S
a) seas building to 7-8 ft thru the southern part of the Stream later today-tonight and 5-7 ft further S

5) Winds will diminish a few kts on both sides of the front Mon aftn-night

6) Front settles further S, closer to 34n Mon night-Tues
a) Lighter SW winds Mon night and Tuesday

7) Flow may be under 10 kts Tues-Wed

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Esimit Europa 2 takes line honours for fourth time at Giraglia Rolex Cup

Posted on 19 June 2014 by Valencia Sailing

[Source: Esimit] In a competitive fleet of 206 yachts representing 17 nationalities, Esimit Europa 2 started the offshore race at noon on 18 June on a course of 241 nautical miles, which was set from St. Tropez, around the Giraglia Rock, to this year’s exceptional finish in Monte-Carlo, where the opening of the Yacht Club de Monaco’s new clubhouse takes place.

Skipper Jochen Schümann was satisfied with the results: »The beginning of the race was the most difficult one, because it was, as forecasted, a very light wind already at the start, but thanks to the right strategy, we were leading already after the first rounding mark and we took control of the fleet. We then left towards the open sea, while Robertissima III chose to sail along the coastline and picked better breeze, but later on we took the lead again and the breeze got better and better, so we had a relatively quick race from there.” He also highlighted the fantastic cohesion onboard: “The team did a great job and Pierre is a good sailor, he took the role of the helmsman in the watch system and he was clearly one of us.«

At 3 am Esimit Europa 2 passed the famous Giraglia Rock sailing with 16 knots in up to 18 knots breeze in a sharp turn. Navigator Boris Herrmann said: » It was a smooth night with quite a few gybes to the rock. Overall the pattern of the winds unfolded exactly as predicted. We never got parked or slowed down that much in the light spots, which is great and moved our estimated time of arrival forward for a bit at the end. «

Esimit Europa 2 takes line honours for fourth time at the Giraglia Rolex Cup. Monaco, 19 June 2014. Photo copyright Esimit Europa – Francesco Ferri

The founder of the Esimit Europa project, Igor Simčič: “This Giraglia Rolex Cup was very special for us, first because we welcomed Monaco as the eleventh European nationality in the team with Pierre Casiraghi sailing with us, and also because we finished our 30th race with line honours in front of our home yacht club – Yacht Club de Monaco, a great performance on the occasion of the inauguration of the new clubhouse.”

Helmsman Alberto Bolzan, who has been with Esimit Sailing Team since the beginning, and now joining the next Volvo Ocean Race with Alvimedica, on his last race with Esimit Europa 2 this season: » For me it was a great race before I take a break for one year with another project, but everybody will be happy to get together in the next season and I hope to bring some new experiences from the Volvo Ocean Race. «

Monegasque Pierre Casiraghi, who took the role of one of the helmsmen, was excited after the race: “Being able to be at the helm of this boat was just fantastic for me. Any sailor would dream to be able to be in this position.” In his first race with the fastest and technologically most advanced European yacht, who sailed under the European flag, he stressed how much he appreciated to collaborate with such a top level team: “It is a fantastic crew, we have eleven countries onboard and everything works fine and is very organized. We have also seen the Giraglia rock even though we passed it during the night, the moon was shining through and we passed it in 16, 17 knots, it was much faster than we expected.”

Pierre Casiraghi helms Esimit Europa 2 to line honours on his home waters. Monaco, 19 June 2014. Photo copyright Esimit Europa – Francesco Ferri

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Start of the 2014 Giraglia Rolex Cup

Posted on 18 June 2014 by Valencia Sailing

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Start of the 2014 Giraglia Rolex Cup – Impressive photo gallery

Posted on 18 June 2014 by Valencia Sailing

[Source: Regatta News] A grand armada of 206 yachts set off on the offshore component of the 62nd Giraglia Rolex Cup under a sky awash with low cloud and a sea caressed by a warm, but gentle easterly breeze. With so many boats on the water, the start of the 241-nm Mediterranean classic offered a spectacular panorama to those watching from both Saint-Tropez and the northern shore of the gulf.

The largest yachts were first away at noon, with the striking blue sails of line honours favourite Esimit Europa 2 plainly visible and contrasting with the dark shades of grey of the other racing yachts and the paler sails of the more Corinthian elements within the fleet. A slow race is forecast with navigators of the fastest yachts expecting somewhere around 30 hours to complete the course, and those of smaller yachts rolling their eyes and looking heavenwards at the question.

Some two hours into the race, at 14.00 CEST, Esimit Europa 2 was just approaching the mark off Cavaliere-sur-mer that marks the turn towards the Giraglia rock, 125-nm in the distance. As expected, the four Racing Mini Maxis were in a tight bunch just behind her.

Before leaving the dock, Jochen Schümann, skipper of the 100-ft Slovenian Maxi commented: “All the models are showing the same: 10 knots in the beginning and then quite a bit lighter at the approach to the Giraglia rock, and the final leg. It may be steady, so no stops. Tomorrow afternoon in Monaco if we are lucky.”

There is nothing on the horizon likely to change the widely held view of a taxing, mentally challenging race. A good, dynamic strategy will be critical to keep moving from one target point to the next, and in managing immediate competition. Sticking to the rhumb (direct) line or gambling on an advantage nearer to the coast or further offshore is the key conundrum facing those yachts with an ambition to win: seamanship of a different sort to that required in more physically challenging conditions.

Gordon Kay is an experienced offshore sailor with two laps of the planet under his belt. A member of the Yacht Club de Monaco and racing on the 36-ft Skazka, Kay is hoping to finish in time to enjoy the inauguration of his club’s new headquarters on Friday. First, though, he has the small matter of negotiating the racecourse: “It’s my first time doing the race, and it has been a long held ambition. That it finishes in Monaco this year is something very special. It’s going to be light and tricky. We even may get to use our local knowledge at the finish.”

With one or perhaps two weather transitions to address, correctly positioning one’s yacht to take any advantage to be gained by these changes will be essential. Brad Butterworth, an America’s Cup veteran, sailing on one of the Racing Mini Maxis, Jethou, said: “The million dollar question will be whether to stay with our group or split. There are several decisions to be made on the leg to the Giraglia: whether to stay in breeze on the coast or head offshore. Sailing one’s own race is going to be important.”

As with all long-distance yacht races with a wide spread of sizes in the fleet, the eventual weather pattern will play a key part in determining the overall handicap results of the 2014 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Boris Hermann, navigator on Esimit Europa 2,echoed a fear among the larger yachts that a change in the wind after they have finished will favour smaller, slower yachts still rounding the Giraglia rock.

Tomorrow should present a clearer picture how the race is unfolding.

206 yachts started the 62nd Giraglia Rolex Cup offshore race, which exceptionally in 2014 takes the fleet 241-nm from Saint-Tropez to Monte-Carlo, via the Giraglia rock.

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

Start of the 2104 Giraglia Rolex Cup. Saint-Tropez, 18 June 2014. Photo copyright Carlo Borlenghi / Rolex

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